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her permission to enavoid ukraine. >> the united states will stan with the international community in affirming there will be costs for any military intervention in ukraine. >> president obama spent 90 minutes speaking with putin this afternoon and hopes to de-escalate the situation. the white house released a statement following the conversation saying the president cautioned russia, it's decision to send troops into the ukraine would negatively impact its standing in the international community. the u.n. security council held a meeting. >> urge member states of the united nations to demonstrate solidarity with the ukraine nation. ukraine's ambassador to the u.n. claims there are 15,000 russian troops on the ground in crimea. the white house says this is a breach of international law and guess against russia's military basing agreement with ukraine. >> china state media says 28 people are dead and 113 injured after a knife-wielding assailants attackes people at a train station in southwestern china. police killed five of the assailants. officials believe it was organized premedita
. >>> dramatic developments, first up ukraine calls russia's actions a declaration of war. secretary of state john kerry calls it an invasion and occupation. just how bad is it and what can be done? we will cover all the angles. vitali klitschko, leader e of the ukrainian revolution, on his country's response to russian aggression. madeleine albright, the former secretary of state, brzezinski zbigniew, the former national security adviser on what the united states can and should do. then, is vladimir putin really the bad guy in all of this? i will introduce you to a very prominent expert who says niet. >>> and foreign policy at the oscars, one of the films up for best documentary tells the story of egypt's revolution brilliantly. i will speak with the director of the movie "the square." >>> but first, here's my take. in a strange act of historical coincidence it was 60 years ago this week that soviet leader nikita handed the premier over to the ukraine. it might not have seen a big deal in those days. everyone was part of one, big, unhappy soviet union. but that has created today's geopolitic
the u.s. could respond to the crisis in ukraine. today david talks to secretary of state john kerry and marco rubio about what happened since russia has intervened. >>> from potholes in the street to cracks on bridges, the new price tag to fix the problems and improve the safety of your commute. >>> the honoring of african-americans this is still a work in progress. >>> the biggest story now on is the weather. >>> this winter has been a tough one especially on the roads. when you combine the snowy season with years of neglect, a lot of work will need to be done to make highways and bridges safer. tom costello has more on what those might cost. >> reporter: building a new expanded interchange to handle traffic from the rapidly growing suburbs, one upgrade to bridges that's cracked, crumbled, patched up and rusted. after the bridge collapse in washington state after a tractor trailer clipped the support beam. now americans dodge the landscape of potholes t the government has put a price tag on what it will cost to get roads and bridges back to where they should be. u
possible to stop aggression against ukraine. we are calling for the we asktional monitors all member states of the united nations to demonstrate solidarity with the ukraine to protect the very basic principals of the united nations currently brutally violated by a permanent state, a prominent member of the security council. thank you, madam president. thank you for your attention. >> i thank the representative from ukraine for his statement and i now give the floor to members of the security council. i give the floor to the representative of the russian federation. >> thank you, madam president. first of all, i would like to thank my -- i would like to express my sympathy to you. under your presidency in just the two hours we wasted on discussing the format for this meeting, and we agreed that in an open format only three people would speak. mr. ellerson, my ukrainian colleague and the russian federation. as i understand, some of the colleagues of the security council already intend to break with this, but what can you do? there is a game without rules. i would like to thank him for his bri
in ukraine for end. >>> a second emergency session of the united states nighted nations ukraine goes on high alert after russian troops move in to crimea. 90-minute phone call president obama speaks to russia's president telling him to back off ukraine. and now nato will have their emergency meet diogu crane set for monday in brussels. ♪ ♪ >>> hello and bell to him al jazerra america i am morgan radford live in new york city. an appeal from president obama to russia pred hav vladimir put, his plea has fallen on deaf ears, putin said it's merely to secure safety. setting the stage for potential conflicts. since russia has veto power any security action appears unlikely. the u.s. is calling on u.n. to send observers to ukraine while nato is set to hold an emergency meeting in brussels on monday. president obama called putin and spoke for 90 minutes about a political solution, but so far russia is not budging. jennifer glasse is in the crimean capital where the russian forces are. >> reporter: the crimean president asked for help and he's getting it. here it crimea, at least, it's welcome n
in ukraine's crimea peninsula. i'm candy crowley and this is a special edition of "state of the union." the prime minister of ukraine says his country is "on the brink of disaster." this as russian troops are in crimea and in response, and the united states condemns what it is calling an act of aggression. earlier on "state of the union," ukraine's ambassador to the u.n. said his country will need military help from other nations. >> we are to demonstrate that we have our own capacity to protect ourselves as it was decided today in the parliament and we are preparing to defend ourselves. and nationally if aggravation is going in that way, when the russian troops, they are enlarging their quantity with every coming hour, naturally we will ask for military support and other kind of support. >> russia says it reserves the right to use force to protect its military personnel and russians citizens in crimea. in response to the crisis, the united states, great britain, and france are suspending their participation in prep talks for the g-8 sum russia will host in june. to our guests in just
of aggression against the state of ukraine. >> president obama spoke two vladimir putin for 90 minutes saturday afternoon. he condemned military action which the u.s. considers to be breach of international law. >> the u.s. is reviewing russia's military moves in ukraine and is trying to figure how to respond. >> when we asked them about the russian military got involved, we got a very strong reaction. >> all around the bay ukrainians, russians and others who rushed to the u.s. after the break-in of the u.s. pray as they watched the events unfold. the troops seized two main airports, parliament and government office buildings. >> my brother is in ukraine, so of course i am so worried. >> in campbell today about 40- 50 citizens of the former soviet union attended church. this woman says the ukrainians had no choice but to rebel. >> so huge corruption in ukraine. it's not possible for people to be happy and have a future. people don't have a future with a corrupted government. >> the moves by the russian military's prompted this spontaneous spontaneous demonstration at the russian consulate. >> t
situation in ukraine, what secretary of state john kerry says could happen if russia intervenes with its military. [man] no one told her,right? [son]hi! [mom screams] ♪ [ male announcer ] spring is calling. get sta-green fertilizer now just $8 at lowe's. ♪ ñ get sta-green fertilizer now just $8 at lowe's. is that millions of people will qualify for financial assistance. it's important to remember that the lower your annual income, the greater financial assistance you will receive. enroll today at . >>> lie is aargen is on the rooftop of the abc 7 broadcast center. >> i am enjoying a little shower as we speak. they're out there and will) b out there for the first half of the day. sfo right now also light rain showers, 53 degrees and[Ñh del of about 30 minutes so we're talking about a wet second halj of the weekend./e$) i'll tell you how wet and what to expect for the week ahead when wep=-l return. >>> also next encouraging newsg÷ for the%/ coho salmon popul >>> abc 7 is the only place with where you can see the oscars live today.yn we'll give away free movie ti
of state condemning russia. he now plans to visit ukraine this week. meanwhile ukraine mobilis forces as russian soldiers surround some military bases. >> flooding eased in southern california. some have returned home to see the mess left behind. >> the stars come out for the biggest night, the oscars. how the awards also shines a spotlight on global issues. >> secretary of state john kerry announced he'll travel to ukraine's capital on tuesday to support the interim cabinet. after russia took control of crimea. he warned russia to step back, there could be economic sanctions and russia could be kicked out of the g8. the head of the ukraine navy was kicked out after swearing allegiance to crimea. russian troops surrounded military bases in crimea and depended military bases disarm. jennifer glasse reports from one of the military bases in crimea. >> it wasn't the day that sergei storozhenko thought it would be. russian forces came to his base ordering him to surrender. more russians arrived, truckloads. the colonel watches and tells someone "they're here." the ukrainians move an armor
pensula, which is part of the ukraine? secretary of state john kerry calls it an invasion and ukraine has mobilized its army now. it is our top issue this morning. president obama spoking with president putin of russia on saturday after warning there will be costs should russia intervene. i'm joined this morning by the secretary of state john kerry, and exclusively by republican senator marco rubio of florida, a key voice on the senate foreign relations committee. also, a big moment in politics. the culture wars in america as arizona's governor vetoes a controversial bill that opponents labeled as anti-gay. how do we as a country reconcile concerns over religious freedom and civil liberties? we will analyze how this could play out in this midterm election year. >>> plus no end in sight to california's an devastating drought. i will ask jerry brown about the effects. we want to begin with ukraine. the latest on the dramatic events in this crisis from nbc's bill neely in simferopol, the capital of the crimea. there's a real fear now that russia may try to annex the crimea. what's the latest
. it will be an inspiration. >> reporter: but now thousands of them fill the streets. one sign reads putin hands off ukraine. the united states is demanding that moscow pull back their army. the secretary of the state says that they are fully on board. >> all of them, every single one of them, they are prepared to go to the hills in order to isolate russia with respect to this invasion. u.s. and their allies are prepared to boycott the summit if they continue down their path to war. for cbs news, new york. >> we are keeping a close eye >> we are keeping a close eye this is a map of the pressure points on my feet. i have flat feet. i learned where the stress was at the dr.scholl's foot mapping center. then i got my number, which matched the custom fit orthotic inserts with the right support. find your closest foot mapping center at i'm a believer. when jake and i first set out on we ate anything. but in time you realize the better you eat, the better you feel. these days we both eat smarter. and i give jake purina cat chow naturals. made with real chicken and salmon, it's high in protein like
movements taken by the russian federation inside of ukraine the united states will stand with the international community in affirming that there will be costs for any military intervention in ukraine. president obama had earlier said it for sure it does intervene militarily he would reconsider his trip to boston during the g eight summit. this is clearly being no legal expert relations have survived many storms in the past but this one will bring this bill into law the county line security council is meeting this saturday to discuss the situation in ukraine was happening kiev with the lawns takeover of power does not easily fit into the framework of the tassel on effect from a legal standpoint he was a power grab of course and people makes emotions take sides in college it remains hard for as long as there is no collective power in ukraine. this of all current situation where people could not agree with that it overpowered the complacency of feel left out of the political process so a lot for the un security council to discuss the us is expected to use the un charters te
. i would use those and we shouldn't let the ukraine get the eu and the united states into a civil war, but there lots of good options leading up to that. >> joining me now the anchor of fox news sunday is chris wallace. good morning. >> good morning to you, jamie. >> i want to ask you about his comments. you broke news on your show from darrell issa. >> we did indeed. lois learner, the official who was called to testify last may about her involvement in the targeting of conservative groups and refused to testify citing her fifth amendment rights against self incrimination. her lawyer said she would be called before the committee on wednesday and the lawyer has said that lois learner will testify and answer all questions about her involvement in the targeting scandal. >> no word on whether or not that comes on a deal for immunity. >> we have word and that is no. this is because of the facts that they apparently felt they didn't want to risk that she was voted in contempt. there was no deal and answer all questions according to issa's conversation with the lawyer. >> that's fascinating
of aggression against the state of ukraine. >> reporter: america's ambassador -- >> intervention by the russian military will be a grave mistake and will have costs and uencconseq. >> reporter: president obama spoke with putin for over 90 minutes. >>> ukrainians living here in the washington area speaking out and asking obama to intervene. peaceful protests were held tonight at the white house. >> reporter: flours, candles and pictures set up here at the ukrainian embassy to honor those who have died and earlier at the white house, a protest was held. their message was clear. peaceful words reflective of their hope for ukraine. >> we want peace in our country and we need to have us secure our country. >> mr. obama, stop putin. >> reporter: the worry evident in their voices and their faces for their loved ones still in ukraine. tooliana's family lives in kiev. >> i was talking to my parents the whole time while they were protesting and my parents were go to protest. >> reporter: this protest is her way of supporting them. >> they're okay. they went to a couple protests and -- but nothing happene
ukraine's prime minister says russia's military moves amount to a declaration of war. secretary of state john kerry called this a stunning act of aggression. michelle kosinski live at the white house, phil black, ian lee is in kiev, the capital of ukraine. we are going to fir start with the white house, with michelle. white house rallying allies to its side, try to is late president putin, try to push him so perhaps he'll reverse his positi position. is there any sense the white house feels they are succeeding? >> we're not getting that sense. we're not hearing from the white house today. it was made very clear what was talked about in these discussions that started yesterday. first president obama spoke to the leaders of canada and france saying we know he's going to speak to the uk and others. we should get a summary or read out of those calls later today after those happen. for what was discussed yesterday, want to reinforce the u.s. statements that a violation of ukraine's sovereignty is unacceptable. to talk about working together, not only organize response in the form of maybe eve
no willingness or ability to enforce. >> ukraine's government is asking the united states and europe. removing russia from the g-8 or g-20 going to do any good? can it be done? >> i'm not sure that's necessary because we're not certain what game putin is playing at the moment. we know that he wants his navy base back. he wants it to be enhanced. the. >> the black sea. his entire naval fleet is there in crimea at the black sea. >> we're talking in crimea, 2 million people. but beyond that, we're talking about a country that is deeply divided between east and west. north and south. half of heim wants to be associated with russia and half of whom does not. before we kind of wander into something that we don't understand, brand we start laying down markers that we have have no ability to enforce, we ought to really try to work with our european allies who have been watching ukraine for a while and try to work out an economic package. we ought to be working with china. if we're going to have a revolution condemning russian behavior, we ought to be certain that another security member is on our side
.s. and russia in 1994 promising to respect ukraine's sovereigntiy. >> there's peaceful resolutions for that and we hope very much it will be peaceful and we hope the united states government will help support ukraine. >> we do not want war. we are not against russia. the only problem is the regime of pu of putin. >>> witnesses say attackers stormed the train station in southwestern china and started attacking people with knives as long as swords, 29 people killed and 130 injured. four attackers were shot and 1 arrested. it was an organized premeditated attack by separatists. >>> new at 11:00, an investigated armed robbery where a thief made up with jewels, a sales man was approached by a suspect wearing a mask and armed with a gun, he grabbed the case and hopped into a get away car. the stolen jewels were reported. they are worth half a million dollars. >>> coming up next, a race against time to save people who were trapped in an avalanche. we will show you how neighbors came to the resct scue. . . able to help them track hiv outbreaks. a link has been found between risky tweets an
to the top story, the crisis in ukraine and examine the use of military force by russia and the united states over the years. >>> also, whether you are in new orleans or brazil, it's time for mardi gras and carnivale parties. . >>> welcome back to al jazeera america. the top stories - ukraine mobilized its military after russia took over the southern region of crime ya. the country is on the brink of disaster and is calls up military reservists. the head of the ukrainian navy has been fired for treason after swearing aleegance to the russian-backed leader of crimea. >> russia's push into the ukraine - america pulling out of the g8 hosted by russia in june. secretary of state john kerry said possible sanctions could isolate the country and there's news he's planning a trip to kiev. >> we return to jennifer glasse, at a ukrainian base. >> it wasn't the day that sergei storozhenko expected. first a contingened of russians came to his base, wanting him to surrender. >> they said they were here to bring stability. what that means they don't know. he refused to give up. more arrived. truckloads. uk
states and did a civil war in the ukraine, but there are lots of raefl good options leading up to that. i would just cancel in sochi. i wouldn't talk about the planning session. i would cancel it. and i would go into a very aggressive posture on how we hope the ukraine financially, if they can get through their financial troubles, they could survive. >> let's sort of talk big picture. how do you think president obama has been handling relations with russia versus how vladimir putin has been handling relations with the united states? >> i think putin is playing chess and we're playing 's even. if you look at the nuclear negotiations, we got it handed to us. huge mistake especially for our allies in the baltics. when you move down the list in syria, the russians got everything that they needed. they believe they needed in syria. and so they have been running circles around us and i think it's really the naive position on a national security council and the president's advisers that if we just keep giving things to russia, they will finally wake up and say, boy, united states isn't all that
? >> there will be costs for the military intervention in the ukraine. >> what will those costs be? does president obama have what it takes to prevent war. this morning, answers from secretary of state john kerry and our experts from the danger zone. plus live reports from the danger zone. >>> culture clash. that hot button bill in arizona. a water shed moment in the fight for gay rights? our powerhouse roundtable take on that debate and all the week's politics. >>> plus mr. affleck goes to washington, and nate silver cracks the oscar code. all right here this sunday morning. >>> as we come on the air this morning, america and the west are facing the most perilous confrontation with russia since the cold war. president obama spent a tense 90 minutes on the phone with vladimir putin yesterday, warning him to withdraw from the ukraine. the unsecurity council has been meeting in an emergency session, but russia is not backing down. on the move, surrounding ukrainian military bases. the new ukrainian government put its forces on display too. it's a high-stakes and dangerous standoff. we have alex marquardt
in ukraine. former secretary of state madeleine albright is at the top of the hour on "fareed zakaria gps." n. when the world called for speed... ♪ ...when the world called for stealth... ♪ ...intelligence... endurance... affordability... adaptability... and when the world asked for the future. staying ahead in a constantly evolving world. that's the value of performance. northrop grumman. that's the value of performance. over one million hours of research. are inside are specific vitamins and minerals to help support your heart, brain and eyes. centrum silver. for the most amazing parts of you. where their electricity comes from. they flip the switch-- and the light comes on. it's our job to make sure that it does. using natural gas this power plant can produce enough energy for about 600,000 homes. generating electricity that's cleaner and reliable, with fewer emissions-- it matters. ♪ healthy diets are hard on your teeth. the truth is a lot of healthy food choices are still high in acidic content. if your enamel is exposed to acid and is in a softened state and you brush it away, you
by the georgia government. he'll try to pull that off in the ukraine. >> his foreign minister stating the stage precisely with that with his words. i thought, frankly, his use of the expression of e global community, talking about ukraine's membership therein the european community, as if russia itself were at theead of that partular table. it was artful language and an artful tone. anpresident putin hasn't said a word even as president obama and the white house, secretary kerry are making some rather, well, bell koss statements, i'm not ctain this president can back it up. >> there's no military situation under which we would probably use forces. but putin doesn't want to damage that reputation and standing that he has in the world community by introducing those forces. nothing wrong with having troops on the border a a demonstration of force. and reminder to those in the ukraine who are paying attention, that he in the past he has used force. over the long term, we'll see the ukraine divided into two distinct countries and two distinct region, one of them being crimea and the rest of the area
. the crisis in ukraine deepen as the u.s. warns russia not to try to split the country. >> united states will stand with the international community and there will be costs for any military intervention in ukraine. >> russian troops move into crimea as the interim government accuses the kremlin of an invasion. what happens now? we'll have a live report. and the chair of the house intelligence committee, mike rogers, joins us with the latest. only on "fox news sunday". >>> then a new investigation into irs targeting of conservative groups. we'll talk with
member states of the united nations to demonstrate solidarity with the ukraine to protect the very basic principals of the united nations currently brutally violated by a permanent state, a prominent member of the security council. thank you, madam president. thank you for your attention. >> i thank the representative from ukraine for his statement and i now give the floor to members of the security council. i give the floor to the representative of the russian federation. >> thank you, madam president. first of all, i would like to thank my -- i would like to express my sympathy to you. under your presidency in just the two hours we wasted on discussing the format for this meeting, and we agreed that in an open format only three people would speak. mr. ellerson, my ukrainian colleague and the russian federation. as i understand, some of the colleagues of the security council already intend to break with this, but what can you do? there is a game without rules. i would like to thank him for his briefing and support the idea he ended on, the yad that -- the idea in this situation cooler h
has accomplished that. he has sent a message to the united states and the ukraine that he is still this major. >> major developments happening quickly. just in the last hour. russian forces taking full control of cry crimea we have word of secretary of state traveling to the area on tuesday. and the german chancellor has spoken to putin. president putin accepting that suggestion. and things moving rapidly. and we'll have the latest coming up after this break. i can download anything i want. [ girl ] seriously? that's a lot of music. seriously. that's insane. and it's 15 bucks a month for the family. seriously? that's a lot of gold rope. seriously, that's a signature look. you don't have a signature look, honey. ♪ that's a signature look. [ male announcer ] only at&t brings you beats music. unlimited downloads for up to 5 accounts and 10 devices all for $14.99 a month. ♪ >>> breaking news by the minute. new developments by the minute. russian forces now control the peninsula. in a situation with few good options for the u.s. i spoke last hour to former ambassador. i asked genera
crimeaans who welcome them, ukraine is in a state of heighten d anxiety. whether the vote was for show, there's real ramifications on the ground, and it could be a slippery slope. these situations can get away from anybody, even somebody as adept at controlling powers like vladimir putin is. >> i want to get your thoughts on that. there is a concern that the government in ukraine is alienating people close to russia within the country. is there a lot of credibility and sympathy within ukraine to that? >> yes, the old guard always takes advantage of any slip-ups that the new guard makes, whether in ukraine or other countries that have gone through revolutions. what happened here is that the new government repealed a law allowing russian language to be the second official language. if ipp feweriated many -- infuriate many that look towards them for political guidance and help. people in kiev and the western part of the ukraine are looking to the west. there's is sense that they may have stepped too far. they have made the step. it's too late to step back from that. they are focussed on c
of economic package because ukraine is teetering on the edge of default, and the united states, the e.u., and the imf are working together to come up with a package, maybe as high as $15 billion. that's what the russians initially offered to president jankovich. that's what the protests began and toppled him. the second conversation, which i'm guessing is taking place as we speak, is one about a response to what has occurred. president obama said yesterday there will be costs, and it looked like russia is throwing down the gauntlet, is using military force, wants to try to separate crimea to stir up trouble, and so the u.s. and the e.u. will be talking about what can we do to say to russia that this is unacceptable? >> what are the u.s. options? what does president obama have? >> well, i would say there are three arrows in the quiver. the first kind of response would be diplomatic, and that would be to say we're going to perhaps withdraw ambassadors from europe and the united states, those that are in moscow. it could involve a cancellation of the g-8 summit, which is scheduled in soc
in ukraine deepen as the u.s. warns russia not to try to split the country. >> united states will stand with the international community and there will be costs for any military intervention in ukraine. >> russian troops move into crimea as the interim government accuses the kremlin of an invasion. what happens now? we'll have a live report. and the chair of the house intelligence committee, mike rogers, joins us with the latest. only on "fox news sunday". >>> then a new investigation into irs targeting of conservative groups. we'll talk with house oversight committee chair darrell issa. he's calling back former irs official lois lerner who has refused to testify. a "fox news sunday" exclusive. and president obama prepares to unveil his new budget with defense cuts and no entitlement reforms. >> it makes no effort to address the drivers of our debt and deficit. >> we'll sit down with leaders of the congressional budget the committee, senator rob portman and congressman chris van hollen. plus arizona governor jan brewer vetoes a bill that would protect religious freedom over gay rights.
with the latest detail from the ukraine. reaction from marco rubio and secretary of state john kerry on the sunday morning talk shows today. here is what they had to say. >> if you are asking whether the u.s. should be taking military strikes against russian troops in the u.k. or -- in the ukraine or crimea, i don't think anyone is advocating for that. our nato alliance needs to be reinvigorated. it's an important alliance. the ukraine and poland are part of that alliance and we need to provide assurance of the importance of this alliance and i think we should revisit the missile defense shield we talked about so often. beyond that, as part of strengthening and stabilizing the government in kiev so they can transition to stability down the road, part of that should be strengthening their defense capabilities. athink the threat is long-term one they are facing. >> let me make it clear -- resident putin is not operating from a place of strength here. janik overage was his supported president. was out despite his support. president putin is using force in a completely inappropriate invite the would o
those commitment, and i think it's time for united states and britain to act to show support for ukraine. >> how so? where is the leverage? is there any leverage for the u.s. to use here? what kind of tools do we have? >> this is one of thele cha le a challenges. my guess is there's not serious interest in the west and military action going to the world in crimea. there do seem to be a number of political groups the west could take that would be designed to publish and isolate politically the russians. for example it would make stones go to the u.n. security council and put forward a resolution condemning russia and calling for russia to stop. russia would violate that and be isolated to veto to block that. i think we got to go beyond the notion of telling the russians if they don't stop, there would be no g-8 summit in sochi. if you don't stop, we'll go back to the g-7. this is a group of industrialized democracies. russia has long not been a democracy. it's time for the other seven to stop giving russia a pass on that. and they make it as a pent for this action. >> so big picture here,
to the border with ukraine between poland and ukraine, but it's quite clear that europe and the united states no matter how much you know, kerry mentioned that they are so united, there is really nothing more than economic pressure. now, that could actually -- >> you think the military is pleatly off thcompletely off th? >> actual movement of nato troops, i don't think this situation warrants that. but they are talking about economic sanctions and that actually could, in the longer term, prove pretty harmful to mr. putin, because after all, he is supported by an elite of russians who are very interested in close ties with the west. they don't want to get on black lists and not be able to have exchange. they want western investments. so, yeah, i think the economic lever is something that can be used. >> but it's interesting that you both think that the economic 11 and diplomacy respectively are such powerful tools here. earlier andrÉ you said that your colleagues in washington said this issue was as big as iraq. so why should it then warrant a different response? >> we saw what happened there
community on edge since president putin got parliament's okay to send troops into ukraine. right now nato ambassadors are meeting on the crisis here in the u.s. secretary of state john kerry has strong words. >> it's an incredible act of aggression. it is really a stunning, willful choice by president putin to invade another country. >> he called it an invasion. now, the talks shift to how to calm everything down before it escalates even more. we have live coverage around the world. michelle kosinski is live at the white house. mcclove lynn and ian lee live in ukraine's capital city, kiev. this hour the white house trying to add to pressure on russia. president obama reaching out to allies by phone one day after he spent 90 minutes on the phone with the russian president vladimir putin. u.s. correspondent michelle kosinski joins us now. michigan, the white house, what is the mood? what are they saying? >> it has been a busy weekend. president obama has been actively working on this today. he's been briefed by his security team. as you mentioned, later on he'll take calls with allies. the
of state john kerry will travel to the capitol of ukraine this tuesday. two developments on the ground. the russians taking control in the view of the u.s. diplomatic development. putin is not blinking. you ukraine's new navy chief switched sides today. one day after he got the job. and we are tracking a strange standoff now in the region. pro russia forces are demanding that troops inside them turn over their weapons. here at home president obama met with his national security team at the white house. secretary of state john kerry says he needs to quote roll it back in crimea. if it comes to that. kiev may turn to the west for help. we are joined by former u.s. ambassador in falls church, georgia. thank you for joining us. in light of these developments in the last few minutes here. if i can start with you, word that forces have taken control. is this an invasion? >> it is. and it is not unusual for us to see russian forces now surrounding ukraine yan bases to ensure that they have complete control with the land mass to ensure that doesn't flip or anything that takes place is in quest
that secretary of state john kerry son his way to ukraine tomorrow. off the top tonight we have two reports from liz palmer in crimea in a moment. but first charlie d'agata in kiev. >> reporter: anger, outrage and fear fill kiev's independence square today. prime minister arseny yatsenyuk warned that russia's military intervention in crimea has brought ukraine to the brink of disaster. >> this is the red alert. this is not the threat. this is actually the declab0ion of war to my cry. >> reporter: the newly tomed government put the army on high alert and called on men of fighting age, hundreds of thousands of reservists to be ready to take up arms. thousands of demonstrators rallied against russia's actions calling president vladimir putin a dick state-- dictator and a liar. this sign says putin, hands-off ukraine. in the place where they are still mourning those killed in protests that brought the russian-backed president down, activists told us there is little appetite for more bloodshed. >> of course i'm worried, of course. because i don't want to have war. and i don't want more people to die
of russia and the united states to avert a catastrophic world war. >> ukraine's president accused russia of approach okaying his country, like it did with another former soviet republic. comparisons have been made to the russian, georgia war. the conflict lasting five days and russia won. it begone over two disputed territories, south ossetia. in the year leading up to the conflict both countries accused the other of attacking citizens. georgia made the first move, launching an attack. russia retaliated. five days later the war was over. the result russia controls that area. >> for more on putin's response, let's turn to seven fish. a political science professor. first i want to get your thoughts on the comparison. do you feel like russia is following a similar path with the ukraine? >> it's a very different situation. the situation in ukraine is qualitatively different. in georgia there was a qualification from the georgian side. there's no provocation from the ukrainian side. in the georgian case territory to russia occupied and de facto controlled with what was in georgia, was attacke
for end. >>> a second emergency session of the united states nighted nations ukraine goes on high alert after russian troops move in to crimea. 90-minute phone call president obama speaks to russia's president telling him to back off ukraine. and now nato will have their emergency meet diogu crane set for monday in brussels. ♪ ♪
, it is called the [ inaudible ] union. this could be ukraine, they would be like the jewel in the crown of the new union. it would be a political interweaving of the former soviet state. and now that [ inaudible ] is out, ukraine is out of the picture. so putin's big project has kind of fallen apart. the question is now whoever comes to power if the coming next, will putin will able to work with him? and still do this union? who is talking about this? >> putin. it is his whole thing. >> and he has got states [ inaudible ] >> the biggest nation on earth. >> wouthat? >> because he wants to have an influence over the countries that separate russia. >> like bell will rice? >> yes. >> they do not want to be with them. >> and this is what the whole battle in kiev was about where putin got them to agree to join russia rather than the eu. that is what caused the problem. >> well, i think my own view is to try and basically bring russia boot modern world and establish it as a modern country. a growing economy that not totally depending on oil and gas, for example, and i think this is what he is
. it is not russia versus the united states, russia v. ecó÷)tw this is about the people of ukraine. the people of ukraine are the people who initiated what is happening there. their president lost all support, all legitimacy, he fled in the night, his own supporters deserted him, they went to their parliament and voted according to their parliamentary process. this is a democratic process that has placed this new government where it is and president putin and russia ought to respect that. >> schieffer: mr. secretary, when you come right down to it the president says there's a cost, there are certain diplomatic things you can do. you can boycott the g8 so onment but when you come right down to it, what can we really do here? i don't suppose anybody thinks we're going to declare war on russia here and send military forces in there. >> there are very serious repercussion that can flow out of this. there are broad away of options that are available. not just to the united states but to our allies. i spent yesterday afternoon on the phone with many of my counterparts, i talked to ten of the foreig
and this morning, secretary of state kerry suggesting an aid package for crew yan. david cameron announcing boycott the paralympics in sochi to this start week. we have three reports, ian williams is in ukraine. we start with ian williams. >> reporter: craig, good day to you from the center of the slightly bizarre spectacle of protesters in the shadow of a statue of lenin. but at same tootimes, yesterday of supporters of the new government in kiev leaving dozen injured. sinister when we saw a militia-type group take over the city hall here. now, they broke in, they stayed there for a day. then equally as mysteriously, they disappeared sunday morning. and today, there were lines of riot police waiting out the front. now, the protesters here in the shadow of lenin have their own barricades. they have their own flowers, pictures. but these are of former riot policemen that died in the clashes in kiev a few days ago. they are clearly very encouraged by events in crimea and hope russia will react here. the big fear, of course, is that russia is trying to kree yacrea situation, stir up chaos and instabil
it was a 90-minute phone call on what is happening in ukraine and russia's growing role. i'm harris faulkner. the white house released a statement saying, the united states condemns russia's military intervention into ukrainian territory and asks that they withdraw forces and refrain from interference elsewhere in ukraine. president obama also telling president putin, that continued military action inside ukraine would only hurt russia's standing in the international community. this comes in response to russia's decision to approval military action against that neighboring nation. the move coming less than 24 hours after president obama had warned president putin that there would be, quote, costs, consequences, if russia were to violate ukraine's sovereignty. the u.n. security council held an emergency meeting a couple of hours ago and tonight in kiev, growing fears that russia's involvement could further destabilize the country of 46 million that is already bitterly divided and struggling with a crumbling economy. the main focus is on a small region in ukraine's south that you see on the ma
a combat ready ukraine? >> that's the fear if kiev, and the latest from here is that the head of the state security and defense counsel has just emerged from a closed-door session of parliament to give a press conference in which he announced all reservists in ukraine are being called up. they are being mobilized and told to gather. he then said that the regular forces were on the highest level of combat alert, and he said that they had agreed to protect key installations. among these are nuclear plants, nuclear energy plants, which now will have increased security as a result of events down in the south in crimea. of course, there's also been incidents in the east of the country where there is equally a pro russian sympathy movement which has been attacking pro european so they are the key points from the press conference, from the head of security here in kiev. interestingly in his list, number two, is simply marked secret. >> very briefly, you mentioned unrest. i wondered if there were any obvious signs that unrest against the new interim government in kiev is spreading from the crimea
in ukraine demands the close working together of russia and the united states to avert a catastrophic world war. >> violence erupts in a standoff, ukraine's second largest city, pro-russian due to the north eastern location. dozens of pro-western ukrainians were injured after the pro-russian crowds attacked them, beginning when many were together rallying against a new government. pro-russian protesters were held in the cities of odessa. >> a russian defense analyst joins us from roscoe. how likely is it that the russian troops will move into the rest of the country? >> is ukraine worried about losing its independence altogether? >> well, that is a serious threat, or ukraine losing part of the its territory. it was made clear by the russian authorities yesterday that not only crimea may be occupied, but eastern parts of ukraine, mostly inhabited by russian speakers. they may be taken over. it was said if there's going to be any kind of violence happening there, if the ukrainian authorities use force against pro-russian demonstrators, russia may move in as it has already moved in to crimea.
in ukraine which represents a threat to the lines of russian citizens our compatriots and a contingent of russian armed forces that kate is in the autonomous republic of crimea. according to an international treaty. as stated in the constitution of the russian federation. why else the upper house of parliament for permission to use all forces in ukraine until the situation is stabilized. the federation council unanimously approved the move that was specifically retreated but those senators and presidential spokesman that's the deployment was optional depending on the severity of the threats to the russian nationals living in the crimea and the south east tears result ukraine is sending kids. to react promptly. in case all infiltration of radical groups into those terrorists trees at the rock attacks of nine thousand radicals on the crutches or in our soul continues to move to the ones that take place on the first of march in the crimea is happy to see it all went out hard spun and eighty dollars this can often tell us what exactly happened. so formed a team in the sense from kiev tried
violation of ukraine's sovereignty and territorial integrity would be deeply destabilizing. and indeed the united states will stand with the international community in affirming that there will be costs for any military intervention in ukraine. obama is considering a boycott of james g eight summit in swansea. that would be a serious diplomatic front to the kremlin. it is unlikely that such gestures will discourage the russian government from its course in the crimean crisis. at the moment. all signs point to confrontation the three new government has placed its troops in crimea on high alert. and it emphasizes that will not bow to provocations from russia. ok we're going to live not to our correspondent in moscow on i gave it my head that says he still making up its mind that parliament has approved the streets. this is much more than just a strong show of strength. it does seem like just says more than than that sexy by now however all said and then when experts close to the kremlin and have been telling us it's not really like that is that war is just around the corner three she rea
between russia and ukraine herald today the russian parliament approved the deployment of troops to the accident states and in return the interim leadership the heathens but the country's them in a tree on the lives of the crimean peninsula is the main flash point in ukraine crisis. it's really a true russian part of the country which is so humble servant to russia's black sea fleet will calls for a de escalation in tensions that come from all directions in washington president barack obama as national security team had gathered to discuss one senior official described as a potential policy option while in ukraine has asked the us on the names of the un security council to help safeguard its territorial integrity. what's the route now the international reaction to these latest developments and the colts from the international community not to interfere in the political situation in ukraine. the russians to hazards of parliament approved the deployment of russian troops in crimea the kremlin said resident engineer preteen had not yet decided whether he would send soldiers. the fas
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